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Carboniferous arachnids

This list has 1 sub-list and 5 members. See also Carboniferous arthropods, Paleozoic arachnids
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  • Idmonarachne
    Idmonarachne Topic
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    rank #1 ·
    Idmonarachne is an extinct genus of arachnids, containing one species, Idmonarachne brasieri. It is related to uraraneids and spiders.
  • Eocteniza
    Eocteniza Topic
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    rank #2 ·
    Eocteniza is an extinct genus of arachnids containing the sole species Eocteniza silvicola, known from the Westphalian stage of the Carboniferous period in Coseley, England, about 313 million years ago to 304 million years ago. It was initially identified as a spider, but this is now doubted.
  • Pulmonoscorpius
    Pulmonoscorpius Extinct species of scorpion
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    rank #3 ·
    Pulmonoscorpius kirktonensis (literally lung scorpion and also called breathing scorpion) is an extinct species of giant scorpion that lived during the Viséan age of the Carboniferous.
  • Plesiosiro
    Plesiosiro Extinct genus of arachnids
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    rank #4 ·
    Plesiosiro is an extinct arachnid genus known exclusively from only nine specimens from the Upper Carboniferous of Coseley, Staffordshire, United Kingdom. The genus is monotypic, represented only by the species Plesiosiro madeleyi described by Reginald Innes Pocock in his important 1911 monograph on British Carboniferous arachnids. It is the only known member of the order Haptopoda. The original locality from which these fossils originate is no longer available thus it is unclear whether any further examples will be found.
  • Spider
    Spider Order of arachnids
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    rank #5 ·
    Spiders (order Araneae) are air-breathing arthropods that have eight legs and chelicerae with fangs able to inject venom. They are the largest order of arachnids and rank seventh in total species diversity among all orders of organisms. Spiders are found worldwide on every continent except for Antarctica, and have become established in nearly every habitat with the exceptions of air and sea colonization. As of July 2019, at least 48,200 spider species, and 120 families have been recorded by taxonomists. However, there has been dissension within the scientific community as to how all these families should be classified, as evidenced by the over 20 different classifications that have been proposed since 1900.
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